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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1911)
fmmrxxr.:i3LjMtnKvtmmui i i nniiinnuV mb
Sxtmlor Jolm ChIIiuiiii li offernil the
portfolio of ri'i iHiiry of Mule In Tylff'n
cabinet ll'l iIitIhics tlmt IT hi nrci'ptM
It ineiiii" tliAt Tpxmh timl oreKon mum !
ridded in Hi" 1'iilitti lie pinna to 1 1 1 r 1 1
tho tin iitloiiM nf Kiiulaml with p-uutil to
jlflxlio. tiiimiKli Maicni'MH Von Illis,
crct ppv oii'i cr) iiim mittr"" of tli
Knvllnli aitili.iNfiiiilor, I'nkfiiiliiuii. Iln
and.M IiIh n r nit . Nlclioliii TrlHt. to
brlntf tlif lnitiitifHH to hi iip.-irlnmnt.
Whllr vPiiri'hltiK for ihr IftirnnoHs' lionii',
sv rnrrlur i!tPH up intil ho I Invltpil to
entei Tln orcupniit In tin linrnminn. who
ays filo- Ih IipIiik purmii'ii. Tim piirmiern
are nriiikfii off Tim ImroiiPiw ooniPtit to
0 Callioini NIcholiiH niili'M Unit ie
hue lost it allppfr. Sim kIwh NIcIioIhh tliu
ramnlnltiK nllpper ni a iIi1rii Unit she
will tell ('nllii)un nil. iiml. ns mTiirlty.
Nicholas bIvps heir h trinket Iip Intpnrtrd
?or IiIh oweethpart. ;ilzitllh Churchill
Nlctiolus Is ordifrru to 1'iivvu nt oiiom for
Montreal on mme ouhIiu'uh. bv (.'nlhotin,
who has bcconip si.'irvturv of state., si nil
hlans to be iimrrlun that ulclit. Tyler
Warns I'nltanliitm thai IntPifpinncP by
JCntrluml In the affairs of this continent
will not br toieruteil. The wst ile
pianils that th Joint orcup.incy of Ore
Bon with Great Hrltnln n-uso, nml has
rnlsed the cry of "l'lfty-foiir, forty or
FlKht " Tin barnnoss IpIIm NIpIioIuh she
(pin do Imr brat to ptnvont IiIh umirl.ige.
Dh returns the tilnki-t ami Iip proinlx-H
to return her slipper. Nlrholii nllMM
the services of i'oni;resnmn Uandrlilen,
ri reJectPtl suitor of KIKalietli'a. to .innfiit
n tho rirriuisementa for the wedding "tid
tntruslH hltn with tho return of th sllp
cr to the hnroiiesH The rouKri'ssiuan
fccts ilrunK niul seniln the slipper to Eliza
beth The weddlni; Is dpi lured off. and
Jflrhnlns Is ordered from the house by
Ollznbeth's fnthur Nl holm Is oHIored
to B"Hi iiecess to a innftlni; of the I luil
on lluv dlrnctors In Monti enl mid li'iun
RnKland's lntentloii lepardliiK Oregon.
IMIcholas sees the Imroiiei"! Ieae the dl
rCtori' uiettliiB In Montreal, where he
had fslled to rain admission Hhu warm
him that his life Is In lUnaer ami ho ur
eipts an Invitation to paxs thn ulKtt nt
per home Hbe qulites li 1 111 an to whether
nil WMUinK iook inure, nun kpis 110 sai-
c tells him (lint the Hlltipe
1 contained n iiks4i frot
he euo him
ihe nttai'lii of TexH to the Itrltl.sh am
bassador savin? that If the United
Btates did not nnnox Texus within SO
rtays, she would lose both Toxus and
Orojton. lie decldi'i to take tho tnvsunKe
CHAPTER XVII. Continued.
He smiled. "It Ihh not a cltnnce,
tut a certainty," he nahl. "It wans
only agreed hint nlRht. KiiRlnml will
.march thin suinmcr 700 men tip tho
Ponce river. In tho fall they will bo
acroHa the nocklos. So! They can
tale bouts ousily down the Rtronms to
Oregon. You ask if there will bo
troubles. 1 toll you, yess."
"Whnt tltno can KiiRland niako
-with her brigades, west-bound, my
friend?" I asked him casually. lie an
swered with gratifying scientific pre
cision. "From Kdinonton to Fort Colvlllo,
west of the Hockh s, it haun been done
in six weeks, and llvo days, by Sir
.Qoorge himself. From Fort Colvlllo
flown it ifis eusy by bnatx. It takes
tho vnyngeur three montlis to cross,
or four months. It would take troops
twico that long, or more For you In
tho states, you ran go faster. And
uh! my friend, it Ihs worth tho race,
that Oregon. Hellove me, it iss full
of bugs of new bugs; 12 inws species
I hnf discovered and named. It iss
ouictlngH of honor, iss it not?"
"What you say interests me very
ranch, sir," I said. "I am only an
Amerlcnu trader, knocking around to
see the world a little bit. You seem
to have been engaged In somo scien
tific pursuit in th.U country."
"Yess," he said. "Mein own govern
ment nnd mein own university, they
send me to this country to do what
bass not been done. I am Insouto
loger. Shall 1 show you my bugs of
Oregon? You shnll see them osb?
Como with mo to my hotel. You shnll
eco many bugs, such as science buss
not yet known."
I was willing enough to go with
him; and true to his word ho did show
mo such quantities of carefully pre
pared and classified Insects as 1 had
not dreamed our own country offered.
"Twelve new species!" he said, with
prido. "Mein own country will glf
mo honor for this. Five years I spend.
Now I go back home.
"I shall not tell you what nickname
they glf me in Oregon," ho added,
8mlllng: "but my real natno Iss Wol
fram von Hlttenhofen. Dorlln, It wasa
last my homo. Tell me, ou go soon
"That is very possible," I answered;
and this tlmo at least I spoke the
truth. "Wo aro bound In opposite di
rections, but If voit aro sailing for
Europe this spring, you would savo
tlmo nnd gain comfort by starting
Trotn Now York. It would give us
great pleasure If wo could welcome
fco distinguished a scientist in Wash
ington." "No, I am not yot distinguished.
Only shnll I bu distinguished when I
have shown my 12 now species to
mein own university."
"But it would glvo mo pleasure also
to show you Washington. You should
see also tho government of thoso
backwoodsmen who nro crowding out
to Oregon. Would you not like to
travel with mo in America so far as
He shook his head doubtfully. "Per
haps I make mistake to como by tho
Gt. Lawrence? It would bo shorter to
go by New York? Well, I hnf no
hurry. I think it over, yeas."
"But toll me, where did you get thnt
leetlo thing?" ho asked mo again pres
ently, taking up in his hand tho In
"I traded for It among tho Crow In-dlaiiH."
BY EMERSON HOUGH
WXJTIIOK- Or TBIE MlIiflPPI BU0EXE
UUMTRATIOIW hv TtAGNUF G.IOSTTNER.
COPYRIOHT I909 (jy OOfiDJ'-MiTORII-U COMPArry
"You know whut it iss, oh?"
"No, except that it Is Indian made."
lie scanned the round disks euro
fully. "Walt!" he exclaimed. "I
show you Homotlngs."
Ho ronched for my pencil, drow
toward him n pieco of paper, taking
from his pocket meantime a bit of
string. Using tho latter for a radius,
ho drew a clrclo on tho piece of paper.
"Now look what I do'" ho said, as
I bent over curiously. "See, I draw n
straight lino through tho circle. I di
vide It in half. so. I divide It In half
once more, nnd mnko a point. Now I
shorton my string, one-half. On each
sldo of my long lino I make me a half
clrclo only half "way round on tho
opposlto fides. So, now, what I got,
ch? You underHtand him?"
I shook my hend. He pointed in
turn to the rudo ornamentation In tho
shell clnsp. I declare that then I
could soo a resemblance between tho
"It is curious," I Bald.
"Mein Gotti It Iss moro than curi
ous. It iss vonderful! I hnf two Ama
zonlas collected by my own hands,
nnd 12 spedoB of my own discovery,
yess, In butterflies nlono. That Ish
much? Listen. It lsu notings! Horo
Ish tho discovery!"
He took a pneo or two excitedly,
and camo back to thump with his fore
llngor on the little desk.
"What you soo beforo you Iss tho
sign of tho Oroat Monad! It Isb
known In China, In Burmah, In all
Asia, In all Jr.pan. It iss sign of tho
great Ono, of tho great Two. In your
hand Isb tho Tan Gook tho Oriental
symbol for life, for sex. Myself, 1 haf
seen that in Sitka on Chinese brasses;
I haf seen It on Jupnueue signs, In otto
land nnd In another land. But hero
you show It to mo made by tho hand
of soino Ignorant aborlgino of this con
rf7 Mil lift 1 'l$WMl jtffec-v.
r 1 L 1
"Yes," Commented My Old Scientist Calmly; "So Strange. They Go To-
tlnent! On this continent, whoro It
did not originate nnd does not belong!
It Iss a discovery! Science shall hear
of It. It iss the link of Asia to Amer
ica. It brings me fnmn!"
Ho put bin hand Into a pocket, nnn
drew it out half filled with gold
plecos and with raw gold in the form
of nuggets, ns though he would offer
exchange. I waved him buck. "No,"
?ald 1; "you aro welcome to one of
thoso disks, if you please. If you
wish, 1 will take ono llttlo bit of these.
But tell mo, whore did you find thoso
pieces of raw gold?"
"Those? They aro uotlugs. I recol
lect me I found thoso ono day up on
tho Hoguo river, not far from my
cabin. 1 am pursuing a most benutl-
ful moth, such as I haf not In all my
.,, , ., , , .. , , ,,
fnln1!,"" S , f"U " l0.F:, l Bk,n
mo my leg. In tho moss I tlnd soino
bits of rock. 1 recollect mo not whero,
but bellevo It wass somowhero thoro.
But what 1 tlnd now, here, by n Btrnn
goru Iss worth more than gold! My
friend, I thank you, I embrace you! I
am favored by late to meet you. Go
with you to Washington? Yesa, yesa,
The Missing Slipper.
There will always remain something
to bo said of woman ns lonu as there Is
one on earth. -Hauliers.
Wo passed tho luncheon hour at tho
J hostolry of my frlond Jacques Bortll-
Ion; after which I suggested a stroll
nbout tho town for n time.
.Before we started, I asked him to
step to my room, whero I had left my
pipe. My oye fell on the commode's
top, casually. I saw that It was bate.
I recalled the strange warning of tho
bHronosB the evening previous. I was
watched I My apartment had been en
tered In my nbsence. Property of
mino had beon taken.
My perturbation must hnvo been
discoverable In my face. "What Ish
it?" asked tho old man. "You forget
"No," said I, Btammorlng. "It Ib
llo looked nt mo dubiously. "Well,"
then," I admitted; "I miss something
from my commode here'. Some one
has taken it."
"It Iss of vnluo, perhaps?" ho In
"Well, no; not of Intrinsic value.
'Twas only a slipper of white satin,
mado by Braun of Paris."
"One slipper? Of whnt use "
"It belonged to 11 lady I was about
to return it," I said; but I fenr my
face showed me none too calm.
"Kacli man studies for himself his
own specialty," mused tho old man.
"You haf perhaps studied tho species
of woman. Onco, also I."
Wo walked, ray friend mtiBlng nnd
babbling, myself still anxious and tin
ftsy. Wo turned out of narrow
Notro Damo streot, nnd into St. Luw
onco Main street. As wo strolled I
noted without much Interest tho mot
ley llfo nbout me, plcturesquo now
with tho activities of tho advancing
spring. Presently, however, my idlo
gaie was drawn to two young Eng
lishmen whoso bearing in some way
gavo mo the impression thnt they be
longed In olilcial or military llfo, al
though thoy were in civilian garb.
Presently tho two halted, and sep
nricd. 'I lo taller kept on to tho east,
to the old French l.mn. At length I
saw him Joined, as though by appoint
ment, by another gentleman, ono
whoso appeal anee at once gavo mo
reason lor a second look. Ho ac
costed inv young FnglUhmun, and
without hesitation the two started off
together. As they did so 1 gavo an
Involuntary exclamation. Tho taller
man 1 had seen onco before, tho
shorter, very innny times in Wash
ington! "Yess," commented my old scientist
cnlmly; "so strange! They go to
gether." "Ah, you know them!." I almost foil
ii-M met iiiKui. 1 ue win one iss
' l,el. yoHB Englishman; tho
"YeM last night. The tall ono Iss
other Is Mexican, they said Senor
Yturrlo, of Mexico. He spoko much.
Me, I wass sleepy then. But ulso that
other tall ono we saw go hack that
wass Capt. Parke, also of tho British
navy. Ilia ship iss the war boat
Modesto a line one. I see her often
when I walk on the rlffor front, there."
I turned to him and mado somo ex
cuse, Baying that presently I would
join him again at tho hotel. Dream
ily as over, ho smiled nnd took his
leave. For my&olf, I walked on rapid
ly aftor tho two figures, then a block
or so ahead of mo. '
I saw them turn Into a street which
waB familiar to luysolf. They passed
on, turning from tlmo to tlmo among
the old houses of tho French quarter.
Presently they entered the short Bldo
street which I myself had seen for
the first tlmo the previous night. I
pretended to busy myself with my
pipe, ns they turned in nt the very
gate which I know, nnd knocked at
the door which I had entered with my
The door opened without delay;
they both entered.
So, then. Helena von Hltr. had othor
visitors! England and Mexico wero in
deed conferring here In Montreal.
Thoro were matters going forward
here in which my government was
At tho moment nothing better oc
curred to 1110 Uinn to return to my
room and wait for n time. It would
serve no purpose for me to disclose
myself, either In or out of the apart
ments of the barono?s, and It would
not aid me to be seen idling about tho
neighborhood in u city where thero
was so much reason to suppose stran
gers were watched. I ro.olvod to
wait until the next morning, and to
take my friend Von Itittonhofen with
me. Ho need not know all that I
knew, yot in case of any accident to
myself or any sudden contretemps, ho
would serve both as n witness and as
an excuse for disarming nny sus
picion which might bo enjtortalncd ro
The next day he readily enough foil
In with my suggestion of a morning
stroll, nnd again wo snllled forth, at
about nlno o'clock having by that
time finished a dejeuner a la four
chotto with Jacques Bertlllon, which
to my mind compared unfavorably
with one certain other 1 had shared.
A sonso of uneasiness began to op-
fiwa nit-, i miuvv uui lij, uviuio i
had gone half way down tho llttlo 1
street from tho corner whero wo '
turned. It waB gloomy and dismal
enough at tho best, nnd on this morn
ing an unusual apathy seemed to Bit
upon it, for few of tho shutters wer
down, although the hour was now mid
morning. Something said to me that i
would be as well for mo to turn back.
I might as well hnvo dono so. We
passed up tho little walk, and 1 1
raised the knocker at the door; but 1
oven ns it sounded I knew what would j
happen. Thero camo to mo that j
curious feeling which ono experiencei
when one knocks nt tho door of a
house which lacks human occupancy !
Even moro strongly I had that strange
feeling now, because this sound was 1
not lmrely that of unoccupied rooim
It camo from rooms empty and echo
I tried the door. It was not
locked. I flung it wido, nnd stopped
within. At first I could not adjust my
eyes to tho dlmnesJ. Absolute si
lenco rolgned. I pushed open u Bhut I
tor and looked nbout me. Tho rooms
wore not only unoccupied, but uufur
nlshod! The walls and floors wero ut
terly hare! Not a sign of human 00 ,
cupuncy existed. I hastened out to
the llttlo walk, and looked up and !
down tho street, to satisfy mysolf that
I had made no mistake. No, this was ;
tho number this was tho place. 1
loiiowed by my wondering com
panion, 1 mi'de such Inquiry as 1
could In the llttlo neighborhood. I
could learn nothing.
"Sir," said I to my friend, at Inst; "1
do not understand It. I have pursued,
but it seems the butterfly has flown."
So, both silent, myself morosely so,
wo turned and made our way back
across tho town.
Half an hour later w were on the
docks at the river front, whero wo
could look out over tho varied ship
ping which lay there. My scientific
friend counted ono vessel after nn
other, and at last pointed to a gap
In tho Hue.
"Yesterday I wass here," ho said,
"and I counted all the ships and tholr
names. The steamer Modesto alio lay
there. Now sho Iss gone."
1 pulled up suddenly. This was tho
Bhlp which ;anletl Capt. Parko nnd
his friend Lieut. Peel of tho British
navy. Tho secret council nt Mon
treal was, therefore, apparently end
ed! There would bo an English land
expedition, neross Canada to Oregon.
Would there bo also nn expedition by
sea? At least my errand In Montreal,
now finished, had not been in vain,
even though It ended In a mystery
and a query.
(TO HE CONTINUED.)
Thero nro ninny ways of accepting
misfortune as many, indeed, as thero
aro generoiiB feelings or thoughts to
bo found on the earth; nnd overy ono
of thoso thoughts, overy one of thoso
feelings, has a magic wand that trans
forms on tho threshold, the features
and vestments of sorrow. Job would
hnvo said: "Tho Lord gavo, and tho
Lord hath taken away; blessed be tho
nnmo of tho Lord"; und Marcus
Aurellus, perhaps, "If It bo no longor
allowed mo to lovo thoso I loved high
above all, It Is doubtless thnt I may
learn to lovo thoso whom I lovo not
A Now Jersey Judge snys that n boy
can "play hookey" twico a month.
When a boy can, ho won't want to.
FIELDS IN WESTERN
YIELDS OF WHEAT AS HIGH
64 BUSHELS PER ACRE.
Now that wo have entered upon tho
making of n new year, it Ib natural
to look back over tho past ono, for
tho purpose of ascertaining what has
been dono. Tho business man nnd
tho farmer have taken Btock, and
both, if they aro keen in business do
tall and Interest, know exactly their
flnnnclul position. Tho farmer of
Western Canada is gencrnlly a busi
ness man, nnd in his stock-taking ho
will hnvo found that ho has had n
successful year. On looking over a
number of roportB bent from various
quarters, tho writer finds that in Bplto
of tho visitation of drouth In u small
portion of Alherln, Saskatchewan and
Manitoba, many farmers aro nblo to
report splendid crops. And thoso re
ports como fr)in different sections,
covering nn urea of nbout 2.1,000
Bqunre miles. Ab, for instance, nt
Lnird, Saskatchewan, tho crop returns
showed that .1. B. Peters had 12,800
bushels from 1120 acres, or nearly 40
bushels to tho aero. In tho Blalno
Lake district tho flclda ranged from
15 to CO buahclfl per ncrc, Bon Crowa
having 1,150 bushels from 24 ncrcs;
Edmond Trotter 1,200 bushels oft 30
ncres, whilo Holds of 30 bushels woro
common. On poorly cultivated flclda
but 15 bushels woro reported.
In Foam Lako (Sask.) district 100
bushels of oats to tho aero wero Bo
cured by Angus Uobertson, D. Mcltao
and C. II. Hart, while the averngo
was 83. In. wheat .10 bushels to tho
aero woro quite common on the newer
land, but olf 15 acres of land culti
vated for the past three years Georgo
E. Wood secured 495 bushels. Mr.
James Traynor, near Kcglna (Saak.)
Is still on tho shady side of thirty.
Ho had 50,000 hushols of grain last
year, half of which was wheat. Ita
market valuo waB $25,000. He says
he la well satisfied.
Arthur Soiners of Strathclalr
threshed 100 acres, averaging 25 bush
els to tho aero. Thomas Foreman, of
Milestone, threshed 11,000 bushels of
wheat, and 3,000 bushels of (lax off
COO acres or land. W. Wenther,stone,
of Stratlulalr, threshed 5,000 bushels
of oata from 0G acrea. John Gon
zilla, of Gillies, about twenty-live miles
west of Itosthcrn, Sask., had 180 hush
ols from 3 ncrcs of wheat. Mr. Gon
zllla'B general average of crop waa
over 40 bushels to tho acre. Bon
Crulso, a neighbor, averaged 45 bush
els to tho aero from 23 acrea. W. A.
Roso, of the Waldcrhelm district,
threshed 0,000 bushels of wheat from
240 acres, an averngo of 25 bushels,
100 acrea waa on summer fallow and
averaged 33 bushels. Ho had also an
average of CO bushels of oats to the j
ncro on a 50-acre field. Wm. Lehman, '
who baa a farm closo to Itosthcrn, '
had an average of 27 bushels to tho i
aero on CO ncrcs of summer fallow.
Mr. Mldsky, of Rapid City (Man.) '
threshed 1,000 bushels of oata from
7 acres. '
Tho yield of the different varieties 1
of wheat per arro nt tho Experimental
Farm, Brandon, was: Red Fife, 28
bushels; White Fife, 31 bushels; Pres
ton, 32 bushels; early Red Fife, 27
The crops at tho C. P. R. demonstra
tion farms at Strathmoro (Alberta)
proved up to expectations, tho Swedish
variety oats yielding 110 bushels to
tho acre. At the farm two rowed bar
ley went -IStA bushels to the ncrc.
Yields of from 50 bushels to 100 bush
els of oats to tho aero were qulto
common In tho Sturgeon River Settle
ment near Edmonton (Alberta). But
last ypar was uncommonly good and
tho hundred mark was passed. Wm.
Craig had a yKhl of oata from a meas
ured plot.whie'i gavo 107 bushels and
20 lbs. per acr
Albert Teskov. of Olds (Alberta)
threshed a lOO-a.-ro Held which yielded
101 bushels of oats per acre, and Jo
seph McCartney had a largo field
equally good. At Cupar (Sask.) oata
threshed Su bushels to tho acre. On
tho Traqtiulrs lann at Cupar, a live-
acre plot of Marq.ils wheat yielded 54
bushels to tho acre, while Latircnco
Barknel had 37 bunhols of Red Flfo to j
tho acre. At Wcrdsworth, Reedor !
Bros.' wheat nvcrugetl 33', 4 bushels to j
tho acre, and W. .McMillan's 32. Wll- j
Ham Kriiftt of Alix (Alberta) threshed
1,042 bushels of winter wheat off 19 '
acres, or about 53 bushels to tho ncro.
John Lnyeroft of Linton, near High
River, Alberta, had over 1,100 bush
els of spring wheat from 50 acres. '
E. F. Knlpo, nonr Lloydminstor,
Saskatchewan, had 800 bushels of
wheat from 20 ncres. W. Metcalf had
over 31 bushohi to tho ncro, while S.
Henderson, who was hailed badly,
had an averugo return of 32 bushels of
wheat to tho aero.
McWhlrter Bros, and John McBaln, t
of Redvors, Saskatchewan, had 25
bushels of wheat to tho aero. John ,
Kennedy, oast of tho Horso Mills ,
district nonr Edmonton, from 40 I
acres of spring wheat got 1.7G7 bush-
els, or 44 bushels to tho ncro. I
J. E .Vauderburgh, near DnyBlow, '
Alberta, threshed four thousand bush-
ola of wheat from 120 acres. Mr.
D'Arcy, near thoro, threshed ten thou- j
sand and llfty-clght bushels (machlno I
measure) of wheat from flvo hundred J
ncros, and out of this only sixty acros I
wbb new lnnd.
At Fleming, Snalc, A Winter's
wheat averaged 39 bushels to tho aero
and several others report heavy
yields. Mr. Winter's crop was not on
sumraor fallow, but on a pioco of lnnd I
broken In 1882 nnd Bnld to bo the first
broken In tho Fleming district.
Tho agent of tho Canadian govern
ment will bo plenscd to glvo Informa
tion regarding tho various districts in
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberto,
where free homesteads of 160 acres
"What you need," said tho kindly
frlond, "Is a change of air. You should
leave tho city n bit forget cares and
worries. Travel! Breatho tho puro
07.0 no of tho prairies. Go out to Mon- n
tnna and shoot mountain goats!"
The HstlesB one bristled.
"Montana!" ho snorted. "Why, I
know a mountain goat In Newark I"
New York Times.
Sheer white goods, In fact, any flno
wash goods when now, owo much of
their nttrnctlvcnesa to tho way they
nro laundered, this being dono in a
manner to enhance their textllo beau
ty. Homo laundering would bo equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, tho first essential
boing good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stlfTon, without Uiickenlng
tho goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will bo pleasantly surprised at tho
Improved nppcuranco of your work.
The Selfish View.
"Do you want cheaper postago?"
"I don't know," replied tho men who
considers only his own interests. "I
don't writo mnny letters myself, nnd
I don't see why I should bo eager to
make It easier for tho men who Bend
On the Stage.
"Wo'vo got to got somebody to play
this light part."
"Why not tho electrician?" BalU
BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FREE.
Fend 2o st-inip for five sntiinlcs of our
very bc.it (Join Embostcd, Good Luck.
I'liiwer and Motto Pot Cards; beautiful
color nnd loveliest design. Art Pobt Card
Club, 731 Jaciceun St., Topeka, Kan.
Ball What is silence.
Hall The collego yell of tho school
of experience. Harpcr'a Bazar.
Do not lie dihcouraped, if suffering from
Pile-. Trunk's Ointment briugi relief in
most cases nnd elites many. Ask your
druggist, convince yourself.
A woman's idea of a great fluanclor
Is a man who can straighten out hor
Farms for Rent or Sale on Crop pay
ments. J. MULIIALL, Sioux City, la.
Is ono kind of cold
The Secret of Health
is well known to users of
Bitters. They lnow from
experience that it not only
makes health but preserves
it as well. Surely, then!
me letters is the medicine
you need to restore your
appetite, tone the stomach,
correct bilious spells and
make life a pleasure. It is
also exccllnet in cases of
Golds and Grippe.
HoMuiid rontnt cTorywIioro. SVrlLo for bargain Uih
It. 1. SWANSON COMPANY, Inc.
BttablUboa WW. 143 H. 13th St.,LllicoUI
without pain or a sur-
. clcal operation.
No cay uotll cured. Send (01
Dr.Wrny,307 Doo Bldg.,Omnhn, Nob.
Beatrice Creamery Go.
l'a;a the hla&eat price for
to iall trrrltorlal rtutit for and wlthltj the tato of
Nebraika, prutveted bj U B patents, held bj an old
and nail known firm hating beon In business In the
tato for 2i yearn. Our proposal la bust suitable for
sidewalk men, plasterers or cement norkors. but
I technical knonlcdgn la not absolutely necessary,
I l'rlcesand terms moderate. Address for Inform.
Hon to T. II. Hor 113, Lincoln. Nob
Sulpho Saline Springs
Located on our own premises and used In the
Natural Mineral Water
Unsurpassed In the treatment of
Heart, Stomach, Kidney and Liver Diseases
MODERATE CHARGES. ADDRESS
.... J?"',P-W EVERETT. Mar.
1408 M btroot Lincoln, N.b.
I jn$ CELEBRATED lk
I ft1 STOMACH Jm
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